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20110724
20110724
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
america. >> i was raising money when i was in my corporate role for the earthquakes in pakistan and went with other c.e.o.s to pakistan, save the children was on the ground and doing extraordinary work. in pakistan and it sort of stuck in my mind that is the kind of organization i would love to be a part of. >> when mulcahy retired from xerox after 34 years, she remembered that trip to pakistan. >> i wanted to make a change and i've always had a belief that if you are privileged to have a role like that, your post c.e.o. life should be about hopefully making a difference in a world of social responsibilities. >> she says her corporate background comes in handy in her new role. >> if you've had a long career in the corporate world, your relationships your ability to get visibility towards important topics becomes very important. there is a discipline in the corporate world about return on investment and metrics that are expected by donors these days in the non-profit world are also enhanced by some of that corporate experience. so it's not so much the corporate set of skills versus the no
much, much harder on the diplomatic front with afghanistan, pakistan, and the rest of the region. >> i think a formal accord would be desirable, i agree entirely. even so, it would probably be a fig leaf rather than an actual settlement to the problem there. if we don't get it or can't get it, that shouldn't stop us from going away. >> one of the things you point out in the piece which i thought was very striking was that there was all this opposition and huge intense opposition in this country to the bombing of cambodia because that was seen as crossing an international border. of course, we do that every week now in our drone attacks in pakistan which is it functionally exactly the same thing? pakistan has become a safe haven just as cambodia was and we follow in hot pursuit as it were. >> anyone who's watched a war movie, when you have a tactical retreat, you leave one guy behind to cover and shoot. the other people go away. that's what you have to do militarily on the ground even as we're pulling out our forces, we should be striking hard and aggressively so the enemy can't follow
of months we did something worthy. we had a pakistan cricket scandal, caught a politician with trousers around his ankles after getting voted in as a happy married man. every couple months five million people bought that and 12 million people read that. so the important stories have massive power that they wouldn't otherwise have had. >> obviously these techniques look very different when they're employed against ordinary people who are not celebrities, not famous athletes, not members of the royal family. you mentioned hugh grant. his phone was hacked by "news of the world." he is suinging. you had a chance encounter, and he actually taped your conversation. let me play a little of that for our viewers. >> do you think it's right the only person with a decent digital scanner these days is the government. 20 years ago we all had a gone. are you comfortable that the only people who can listen to them now are -- >> celebrities themself, you justify because they're reach? >> yeah, i mean -- >> if you don't like it, just get off the stage. you don't believe celebrities have any right to pri
, for example, when we went after ow sam ma bin laden -- osama bin laden in pakistan, we actually had heard he was there maybe a couple years before, but you really have to fine tune and continue to look for information that corroborates the story that people are telling you so you have a high chance that, in fact, that does happen there, right? so if you send troops in, you're really going after an osama bin laden, or you're really going in to get jessica lynch. >> guest: exactly. part of the information pulled from our flyovers of the city indicated that she was in the city, so we were part of the collaborative effort that resulted in her rescue. you know, and, actually, i think that is, i think, one of the shining moments of our squadron did, but a lot of -- my marines were spectacular. they were able to look at this imagery, analyze it and see things that i couldn't understand in that. but they just did a phenomenal job. and, you know, thanks to them they really saved so many lives on both sides, really. the their great effort that led to, you know, just huge success for the marines. >> ho
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)

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